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software they have german hardware but the big thing of using of the drums is to use it simply and reliably. melissa: you are is the brain that tells them what to do what about the future? when we think of drones we think of weapons or spying but there is a lot of business uses. >> there is so much potential. the big thing that people talk about agriculture is to better manage their resources to apply fertilizer if but not where it is not. there is big use of might being with high voltage power lines. melissa: trim one dash tim draper said he kiddy adapted pizza delivery not even too far in the future. i take it would be called or it would lose its way or somebody would swipe my piece of. how could this happen? [laughter] >> you are right there to be a few problems but drones will not be in urban environments they are not that reliable right now but there will be used in other areas and talking about agriculture where you can have all hold their vantage point to see it from a bird's-eye view. melissa: i've was reading about this and she plays in the u.k. delivering sushi using drones say ha
, is essentially by, by, magnetic induction, using magnetic fields in the air to move electricity wirelessly from a transmitter to a receiver. melissa: can you pow ear whole house a whole building? >> not exactly right now. a lot of applications and demonstrations that have been done so far really only able to move it several meters, maybe a little bit more to charge cell phones or maybe even laptop computers. some of the research is developing more towards being able to charge an electric vehicle for example. so right now the power levels and voltage levels are at very, very low capacities compared to how we use electricity today. melissa: there are some amazing applications for this. you talk about heart pumps, that there are wires, if you have an electrical heart pump within your body, wires are used that can cause infection, cause all kinds of problems. we can get rid of that. >> right. melissa: you spoke of laptops and cell phones. there are also cars. there are military applications. >> right,. melissa: when you have robots that have gone out to diffuse a bomb, at love times people working
website but could not get them. when you do, let us know how you did it. melissa: of the president's words used list? he unveiled yesterday allowing insurance companies to reinstate cancel policies. some states are refusing to go along with it. we have an exclusive. florida state insurance commissioner in a moment on what it will cost you because even when they say it's not, it is always about "money." ♪ it will have devastating effects. what is your reaction? we have been working by allowing them to give early renewals. we will be working with them to reinstate policies if they choose to do so for this transitional time provided by the president. melissa: okay. you have 330,000 people that have been canceled already. if you were ahead of the curve, why did those people be canceled? >> well, those policies are the ones that are primarily with our largest carrier, but cross blue shield, florida blue. they have now agreed to reinstate those policies and work with us over the course of the next year to review the policies that come up to provide their customers with that option, and they re
make these choices burba. but the world is changing around them and people are more used to picking up issues instead of accepting everything that the party has. john: money defend bill o'reilly. he generally believes that to legalize drugs, it is harmful. >> one of the things that is interesting is that he says you are dreaming up ideas and we invaded iraq based on a theory that cannot be turned out to be wrong. and the idea behind after he was we can go in there and create democracy in with enough like a soufflÉ and it didn't work and we are now suffering under obamacare and other types of financial regulations that are based upon very that have nothing to do with us. and then you go to the libertarian side of things and places like google or apple or whole foods and these are not theories the resource abstract concepts, these are the incarnations of the idea that people with freedoms they can do stuff and produce really interesting results. and that is a reality. >> pursuant to the drug war, people putting themselves -- the reality on the ground by almost everybody in the drug war
in the past were stuck giving, for example a teacher in milwaukee as many as $1400 for union dues can use it for kids college education or health care or pension, those workers feel much better. good once in particular. now we can hire and fire based on merit. we can pay based on performance. put the best and brightest in our classrooms and government positions and reward ones doing exceptionally well. melissa: those public unions. unions across the board, causing a lot of tumult in america right now. look what is going on in walmart. in the press at least there is a war on walmart right now, whether they're talking about wages, highlighting anything that goes on in the store. do you think that unions in trying to unionize in walmart is behind some of that? >> oh, i think there is a whole big political effort. look at some of the groups out there. there is a big difference i see in my state, other states between some skilled trade workers, folks focused on building things, roads, bridges, buildings, versus those trying to organize places at walmart or places like retirement homes or nursi
-wide problem. >> i'm sorry, i read -- melissa: ha is exactly what this was. >> right. melissa: the u.s. attorney, preet bharara, made the point no institution is too big to jail. sometimes you have to fault the entire institution for what is going on inside because it is endemic. they did let it happen and because, you knee, without somebody letting it go on, it couldn't have been so widespread. so it is appropriate to take down the institution. >> let me tell you something. melissa: go ahead. >> these guys are not innocent. i'm sorry i read the indictment. i don't think this is witch-hunt, melissa said, like we're on tv, bottom line, people said we knew, i guess we're on tv, bottom line people knew these guys were playing outside the rules. i'm sorry, they got caught. they struck a check for billion eight and we see where they go from there. >> who is they? they're not making a criminal case against cohen -- >> how about the eight people named in the indictment? how about stephen cohen who has been charged because he was not keeping an eye on whether or not the foxes were in the henho
you for joining us, dvr the sw if you can't catch us live, hav" melissa: we'll get everything you know about smartphones. what if you could have a cool phone with a screen that folded up just like this? how cool would that be? well youan. we'll show you right now. melissa: the incredible bendable phone and could be in your hands sooner than we think. 've seen smartphone makers release curb phones over past few weeks. that is nothing compared to the completely flexible tecology. how long until you're folding up your smartphone, and putting it in your pocket? here now are tech experts, eric and pete. changes for joining us. now the mystery is solved. we were saying to ourselves last week, two companies are raising out with curved phones and you have to ask yourself, why? who needs a curved phone? that may not be what they are really after, right? >> it may be kind of a moment about trying to differentiate a little bit. there is this dual motivation here with trying to pack more pixels and more information into a small, pocket-friendly, purse heavy friendly package. one way to make t
't qualify for subsidies, do you see that getting expanded and what does that cost us? >> there are two groups i worried about. you described one. they're very close in income. one gets subsidies, the other doesn't. there is always pressure to expand subsidies. think about it this way, i work for an employer who offers insurance. i don't get a subsidy. you work for an employer who doesn't, you get a subsidy we're otherwise the same. we sit down and talking why do i money and you don't? you get into a big disagreement and that can get very expensive. melissa: drilling down on numbers you wonder if you get the plan back will it be for the same price? i also wonder, if they get that plan back, it doesn't count as one of the qualified plans under obamacare. so do they get the penalty or the tax or whatever it es we're calling it? do they have to pay the penalty for not having a plan that qualifies? >> this is a good question because this is no longer hypothetical. i in fact got one of those notices, people at my think tank and i don't know the answer to that. i presume from the president's
. but with enough of us up? most people say no. that is why liberals like newsday columnist say when it comes to helping the need, that is mostly government's job. >> well, listen, it would be great if people of reach into their heartsnd solved all these will problems. that does not happen. in almost every single case where they're is a government program that exists because the private efforts. when you have 04 enough. john: that is because politicians said they were not enough and we could do better. i would argue that a government did not takes a much of our money the private sector would take care of these problems. >> hold on a second. let's get older americans. the poorest sector of our society. something called social security camelot. medicare came along. all the people really do comparatively fairly well. we had hundred kids spread all across america. those numbers were cut dramatically in spite of the generous churches and nice people. >> programs are trillions in debt. unsustainable. >> maybe we have to tweak. but you can't throw away the idea. the reality is we need vernment then
't like it here is how to and install it. neil: do you not like mcafee software today? >> i do not use any anti virus software, no one's. i practice safe computing. neil: a lot of people have called you the iron man character on which that elaborate business tie in playboy if you will, is that true? >> they certainly called me that. they called me the tony stor of the cyberworld. whether that is true or not i am who i am. i live my sale of -- i do what i want to do. neil: when it comes to the money issue at the risk of pushing this to extremes, tony loses a fortune, gets it back, presumably the talk was you lost a fortune, got a lot of it back coming back, movies that could be featuring you making you the subject. seems like a guy who is very much back in the game. >> i don't think i left the game. my game has changed. it is no secret as a young man i was making money from selling drugs in mexico. thank god i am not doing that anymore. i made a fortune, lost a fortune more times than i can care of. money is easy to make. it is the simplest thing in the world. there's a lot of money floatin
, and putting it in your pocket? here now are tech experts, eric and pete. changes for joining us. now the mystery is solved. we were saying to ourselves last week, two companies are raising out with curved phones and you have to ask yourself, why? who needs a curved phone? that may not be what they are really after, right? >> it may be kind of a moment about trying to differentiate a little bit. there is this dual motivation here with trying to pack more pixels and more information into a small, pocket-friendly, purse heavy friendly package. one way to make the screen bigger without making it bigger. melissa: do you agree with that? >> yeah, although i think curved screens are stepping stone toward fully bendable gadgets. they do have some benefits. melissa: like what? maybe if curved holding to your face more easily, but other than that why do you care it being more curved. >> lg tout that is. melissa: do you buy it? >> no because people don't use it as a phone that much anymore. i think benefit is more visual. less reflect tivity on screens curved and colors pop better and get bette
november. neil: the elections next week. be with us. eight to 10:00 p.m. ♪ john: it is hard to drive, spews pollution. that is what we get with obamacare. >> the site is not working 08 is supposed to. >> the obama administration is conceding that some people will have to pay more double-digit increases. john: this halloween politicians give us something we should be scared of, obamacare. >> that product is working. it is really good. john: that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now john stossel. ♪ john: happy halloween. what scares you? that thing scares me as much as big government and central planning. this is obamacare. this kind of micromanagement takes our money and limits our freedom. government cannot even count votes accurately. now they're going to manage our health care? of few weeks ago the presint address the failure of this website and made one point that is absolutely true. >> the affordable care act is not just a website. it is much more. john: right. this is so much more. the failure of the on-line exchanges, just a symptom of this disease. government microma
the affordable care act. then they can use that knowledge to write obamacare storylines into all the shows you watch. joining me the reporter who broke the story. dominic patton from deadline hollywood. we have clinical psychologist, elizabeth lombardo. dominic, start with you. because you broke the story, how is it going to work? >> idea hollywood help and society program run out of usc annenberg is going to inform various producers and screenplay writers and what have you about the affordable health care act, aka, obamacare. what they will inform them about how they can incorporate it into some of your favorite shows. melissa: like, how, what can you imagine? is it like a "law & order" ripped from the headlines? there is someone, it is hard to imagine how you do it. >> well, it is hard until you know who some of the players are one of the people on advisory of hollywood program is one of producer of cws's, hostages. a doctor performing a medical procedure on the president of the united states. being held hostage by rogue fbi agents at the same time. melissa: right. >> pretty simple to get th
or liquor that you may be bought at the duty-free shop. our systtm is going to use this to technologies to analyze liquid. one is the rf paul's and the other is an ultrasonic scanner. recombine those two technologies to give us a pass or not pass results. melissa: it looks like -- where are looking at video along side of you. it looks like he's still have to take the liquids out of your bag and put them through individually. >> sure. so this version of the system, you have to measure up the bottles one of the time. can be combined with other systems to speed things along that maybe could be integrated into the air chair machine. melissa: any possibility that -- i mean, the brass ring that we are all after is tabled to be put with liquid you have it your bag, you know, through, you know, the extra machine without having to take it out or larger bottles which is what it looks like. is that a technology at can be combined with what your mission is doing? >> absolutely, and in some of the airports in europe that is exactly what they're doing. there are some extra machines now available that
of the obamacare website in three days. guess what? it works. they will tell us how they did what our government couldn't right now >> all right. television repairman. ultimate set of tools. i can fix it. melissa: don't you feel like this is what we're getting too with obama care? everyone and their mother thinks they have the answer. give three 20 somethings, three days and amissing what they can do. everyone is talking about the guys you're about to meet. they went off built their own version of the health care website, in their spare time by the way, for fun. the kicker? it works. here in a fox business exclusive are the three men. thanks for joining us. let me start with you. why did you guys decide to do this? where did you get the idea? >> sure. we were trying to buy a health plan for ourselves. we have our own companies and looking to see if we can save money for our plans. when we went to the health exchange website, took us 45 minutes to see prices. we figured most people would lose their patience at that point. there has to be a better way to show the choices and options out there. mel
michael o. hand live here as well. thanks to both of you for joining us. what do you think? a better deal? >> on balance this is a better deal dismantling the sanctions resume. they will not be dismantling a single centrifuge. it will not be shipping a single kilogram of iranian and will not be dismantling its plutonium producing heavy water reactor. that would give it a plutonium path. we could have done betr. melissa: that is an argument we have heard from a lot of science. do you disagree? >> i disagree, although i think that the point to specific invalid. we have to make sure our long-term deal does dismantle most centrifuges, prevents the plutonium produced in reactor from evebeing completed and get some of the low enriched uranium out. but we have to acknowledge the 20% is now apparently going to be rendered inert or unusae. that is a good tng. also, 6 billion in unfroze assets were 7 million, it is real money, but it is also 1 percent of the gdp for one year which means there is no long-term economic recovery. there will have to prove if it is serious that it is willing to do some
finding out about this over the last week or so but those of us who opposed obamacare all along, steve and "weekly standard," and i we were warning exactly read this. nobody read the bill. we were warning about these kind of time bombs that would blow up as the law started to be implemented. this obama fix is not even a fix -- melissa: makes it worse. >> throws off the whole risk pool. in terms, wait a minute with only people going through a broken website, that exacerbates it more, we'll drive up premiums. melissa: steve, explain to people really clearly what we're talking about here. people in the larger pool, who have piled in. >> right. melissa: those are now folks who are, you know, use a lot of health care. they're geting a cheap plan but actually consuming a ton of it. in order to offset those people, they couldn't get insurance before because they had preexisting conditions. just to set off those premiums and those costs we were putting all the other people in who were healthy and buying somewhat expensive policies though they weren't using anything. those people don't have to
appreciation that get to to us a recoveryack to where we were in 2007, about 6 years of appreciation since then. there is a lot of room to grow in all sectors of the market, but especially those areas. melissa: to demonstrate to our audience. yo have some really big residents going up in miami beach, pass club estates, are you worried? what do y think are headwinds these are monster blockbuster facilities, a lot of pressure? >> you know, what is interesting most expense every properties are selling the fastest. looking at manhattan, $10,000 a square foot selling well, in miami $2,000, a square foot sellin well, high end, which has been insulated, has been on the market for a while look for that limited product. high-end is where there is a lot of strength, because there is not a lot of inventory, a growing you know amount of av of affluent buyerin the wld, and emerging market, miami is a hot place globally. it is emerging as a global gateway city. melissa: as a be man does that make you feel that the high-end is where the see the strength, maybe that is where it is getting played and there are
,000 feet? everyone's got an opinion about the big news that we may be able to use our cell phones on planes. love it or hat it? tweete. it is today money tal ir. more money coming up. >> get this. now the white house is coming out with a way to bypass the obamacare website and buy policies directly from insurance companies. part of the crazy new plan called, the way things used to be. melissa: surprising new loser in the obamare sweepstakes. this time your doctor is taking a hit in the wallet. under the new health care exchanges, docrs will take home significantly less in reimbursements than private companies or even medicare. at 40 buck as visit, clearly this could have a impact on quality of your health care. joining us cato institute health care expert mike cannon. we have economist peter morici. mike, do these numbers surprise you? i mean i think that there was anticipation of a cut in costs but for typical office visit, private insurance would pay $60. if you'rehe obama exchange, those doctors could get 40. what is the impact of that? >> i don't know what the prices to be charged for a
that you booked me for this segment. [laughter] >> you are paranoid. [laughter] >> but i picked us sick mortar who comes in so sick they think they are so brave [laughter] melissa: dave wanted to look like a hero i am dying. t you tell them that you are so valuable feed need you toet get home and get better as you can come back to be here in full force.what what was the most annoyingt co-worker? >> they barely cover theirered bases. i think sellout talker is tough because you try to dois the assignment and you say ime don't want everyone to know. >> i the guy says several of those descriptions. [laughter] >> of course, not. melissa: i had to walk around i share this with so many people.al don't talk about me but everybody else. [laughter] they said politely bring it to their attention that if that doesn't work but then you coordinate withhr everybody else in your area and yes. >> did you should speak lower. >> i seeing slow talkers are far more irritating because said it is so important, i am sorry. what? what?out melissa: you say that quiet whispered? >> to demonstrate to you think the
't use super poligrip for hold because my dentures fit well before those little pieces would get in between even well-fitting dentures let in food particles. super poligrip is zinc free. with just a few dabs, it's clinically proven to seal out more food particles so you're more comfortable and confident while you eat. so it's not about keeping my dentures in, it's about keeping thfood particles out. [ charlie ] try zinc free super poligrip. so i can reach ally bank 24/7, but there ar24/7.brancs? i'm sorry, i'm st really reluctant to try new things. really? what's wrg with trying new things? look! mommy's new vacuum! you el that in your muscles? i do... drink water. it's a long story. well, not having branches let's us give you great rates and service. i'd like that. a new way to bank. a better way to save. i'd like that. ally bank. your money needs an ally. ♪ melissa: don't go the extra mile. taking it easy. just be average according to none other than the harvard business review, striving for average, not perfection will make you more productive. don't disagree with me yet. to
people served ♪ [cheers and applause] melissa: well, obviously it is no secret that obamacare could use some help restoring its damaged reputation. it is far from alone though, in that regard, let me tell you from wall street to washington to hollywood, rebuilding reputations is big business and here with what you need to know to make sure you are in control of your company and your brand no matter what, here now two people with sterling reputations of their own of course. former treasury official, susan ochs and public relations consultant frazier citel a lot of companies need in reputation repair. we laugh at obamacare but they're not alone. i would start with someone you both worked for sometime in your past, jpmorgan. having a tough time puting a bottom in this spiral. jamie dimon went out, paid the $13 billion. he thought the deal would end the bleeding an the pain. i'm not sure it has. what advice would you give for them to stop the pain, susan? >> they have to recognize how much frustration is among regular consumers and general public and how deep the distrust has gotten. unfort
the big news that we may be able to use our cell phones on planes. love it or hate it? tweet me. it is today's money talk ir. more money coming up. hi honey, did you get e toaster cozy? yep. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with n fedex one rate, i could ll a box and ship r one flat rate. so i kn untilt was full. you'd be crazy not to. is tt nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliabity of fedex. [ engine revs ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] the merced-benz winter event is back, with the perfect vehicle that's just ght r you, no matter which list you'ren. [ santa ] , ho, ho, ho! [ male announcer ] get the all-new 2014 cla250 starting at ju $29,900. >> get this. now the white house is coming out with a way to bypass the obamacare website and buy policies directly from insurance companies. part of the crazy new plan called, the way things used to be. melissa: surprising new loser in the obamacare sweepstakes. this time your doctor is taking a hit in the wallet. under the new health care exchanges, doctors will take home significantly less in re
that data used to create that all-important jobs number we hear about every month was faked. now there is congressional investigation. doug ma kel way has new developments after speaking to one of the sources cited in the post piece. doug, what were you able to confirm? >> we were finally able to reach the source cited by name in the "new york post" story. his name is julius buckman. a retired census worker. we spoke to him this afternoon. he said the "new york post" story is inaccurate, when i asked him how it was inaccurate, the columnist asked him if he could quote him. buckman said no, i don't want to be quoted. he is quoted anyway. that is what he terms enact ray s in the post piece, buckman said, i'm quoting, told to make up information by higher-up at census. it was a phone conversation. i forget the but go ahead and fabricate it. the white house is dismissing the post claims that census workers deliberately faked unemployment numbers at a time the president was seeking re-election. >> obviously misleading. i think a lot of people shed a lot of credibility engaging in cons
. with foreign investors investing in the u.s. infrastructure in we don't control our own future. that is a big deal. john: we agree to disagree. denis kucinich. we will keep this convsation going on facebook or have twitter. use the #privatize it. public parks, libraries, selling human organs should we really privatize everything? a business owner, i'm constantly putting out fires. so i deserve a small business credit card with amazing rewards. with the spark cascard from capital one, i get 2% cash back on ery purchase, every day. i break my back around here. finally soone's recognizing me with unlimited rewards! meetings start at 11, cindy. [ male announcer get the spark business card from capital one. chse 2% cash back or double miles on every purchase, every d. what's in your wallet? i need your timesheets, larry! what's in your wallet? help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, fer energy company. can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a stat
and not being productive. >> us tick a step further. here is the issue. i don't want to be average. the customer service. a perfect example. by definition we expect customer service to the batn a regular basis. if you go normal and customer service is just okay, you are thrilled. if you're not moleed by the tsa and your seat is not a your knees and the plane, you had a great flight. imagine when you go one level above that and do something great, they will talk about you for the ages. why would you not want to rea for that? just be average. i don't want my kids to just the average. melissa: i never think you got the part of the article. >> i think the point of the article was that you don't have to have all the money in the world. that won't make you happy. being averages t necessarily what we consider the best effort to cut defition. you don't ha to have everything to ma you happy. >> the president isnder promising in over divering. is still stands true. >> not necessarily from a financl perspective. it is challenging yourself. those who challenge themselves to get to that next vel to reach tha
via caterpillar track, similar to the ones used on army tanks. david: number one thing to watch will be fed chair nominee janet yellen's confirmation. look at futures they are way up after her earlier comments. liz: stay tuned. "money" with -- melissa: it is the big money story everyone is talking about today. you are either going to start taking cholesterol-lowering drugs or paying for someone in your network to. more people, more pills, it means more of your money. because at the end of the day it is always about money. melissa: well, if you didn't have high cholesterol yesterday, you might now. your doctor's opinion could have changed overnight and it has got nothing to do with that bacon, egg and cheese you had for breakfast. new guidelines by the american heart association are going to get you started paying for pills, even if you didn't think you needed them. here with the details with dr. lee vinokur and pharmaceutical expert, shane. doctor, let me start with you. what is the reasoning behind this? >> well because in the past everybody talked about knowing your numbers an
a insurance plan. the republicans say they're inflated. they're using amazon analogy. a number of people may have put them in shopping carts online but not necessarily went through and paid for them this is from the ways and means committee chairman dave camp, these early enrollment numbers are inflated to include those just shopping for the plan. even if this was an accurate picture, the administration would have to enroll 68,000 people a day to meet the year-end goal. the administration was saying they expect low enrollment numbers and expect them to pick up over time. the problems with the website created slower enrollments. they say that will pop, when the website, they say will be working at the end of this month. melissa. melissa: how about that? what is the inside bet on the website being ready by the end of the month or being completely working? >> we had a hearing on capitol hill hill today about that topic and administration said by november 30th, the vast majority of people who want to sign on will be able to do so by the end of this month. the problem though is when you drill dow
Search Results 0 to 41 of about 42 (some duplicates have been removed)